About your Search

20121101
20121130
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8
of burglaries will finally come to an end after a handful of arrests. a cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo shows us police had some help in ending the crime wave. >> we have made phone calls about the suspicious behavior. >> reporter: the san jose police department has some new help that has always been there. neighborhood groups that are forming and informing the police on the bad guys. >> hopefully when we talk about partnering with the community, we're talking about a philosophy that law enforcement has embraced called community policing. >> reporter: it's paying off. recently sjpd arrested seven suspects on suspicion of burglary. working with residents of san jose. >> it has never been more important to know for the community to be involved and to report suspicious activity. >> reporter: how do they do it? >> just get to know your neighbors. communicate with your neighbors. they'll know your patterns and working hours and how many family members you have. >> community safety, immigration, housing. >> reporter: carrie with p. a. c. t., people acting in the community together is part of the solut
. and as cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo shows us police had some help in ending the crime wave. >> we have made phone calls about suspicious behavior. >> reporter: the san jose police department has some new help that has always been there. neighborhood groups that are forming and information the police on the -- informing the mison the bad guys. >> when we talk about partnering the community, we're talking about a philosophy called community policing. >> reporter: it's paying off. recently sjpd arrested seven suspects on suspicion of burglary. working with residents of san jose. >> it has never been more important than now for the community to be involved and to report suspicious activity. >> reporter: how do they do it? >> it just get to know your neighbors. communicate with your neighbors. they'll know your patterns and your working hours and how many family members you have. >> community safety, immigration, housing. >> reporter: carrie with p. a. c. t., people acting in the community together is part of the solution. >> here we always keep our eyes open for cars we don't -- or like are not
in an instant. so how do you make sure you survive? cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo on the campaign to get you ready when disaster strikes. >> han sanitizer, poncho, gloves, masks. >> reporter: these are just some of the items in this disaster kit handed out in richmond preparing for the worst. >> it's not if but when so that's why it's so important to be prepared. >> reporter: more than 20 local organizations participated in a disaster preparedness clinic that teaches the public what to do in an emergency. a model shows what happens if you touch power lines. priscilla ward is a respiratory therapist for the breathmobile taking care of kids with asthma all over the bay area. >> treatment, diagnosis. we're free, grant-funded. >> reporter: this is a mobile earthquake simulator. it goes about 30 seconds, it simulates an 8-point magnitude earthquake, very intense. >> it replicates the forces to demonstrate to people how easy it is for large earthquakes. >> reporter: so when the big one comes -- >> it doesn't mean they have everything they need but even more association we're giving them informati
-- friday, some people are looking for a more civilized way to shop. cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo on the importance of small business saturday. >> reporter: $500.12. >> reporter: after the rampage on chains like macy's and union square on black friday. today was small business saturday and burling game the payday was anything but small. >> business has been amazing. >> reporter: the cashmere store is cashing in. it's a popup or temporary store. >> i am totally coming back next year. >> how much money? >> about $150. >> is that a start? >> yes. >> because i haven't shopped for anyone else yet. >> reporter: they even participated by eliminating parking fees and tickets on the avenue and buying in small stores keeping more money in the community as opposed to national chains. >> more than what we expected. >> reporter: but the liquidation score only one employee -- store only had one employee today. she was pretty busy. >> it was triple our usual sales. >> reporter: invented by american express two years ago the shopping day is nationwide and encourages shoppers to ditch the big box
patrick sedillo listened in. >> it looks like a cathedral. apple's new store in palo alto is anything but cathedral like. >> it is pretty loud. >> reporter: the store has a rounded glass ceiling and flat floors. impressive, but the real buzz is about the acoustics. unbearably noisy according to a former top apple exec. in fact, we conducted the same test he did using a decibel measuring device and app, the result sometimes reaching up to 80-decibels. >> it is pretty echoey. it is like a cave. >> you can't really hear the person right next to you. >> when you get inside the store, it is very hard to hear. >> the difference in noise level from inside to outside is 80-decibels to 70-decibels. that means it is louder in there than on the street. >> the noise level works like scuba diving. the duper you go, the less time you can -- the deeper you go, the less time you can spend. >> it approaches osha limits and the max is a decibel level of 85 for eight hours. >> for noise, the louder something is, the less time you can spend in the noise. >> reporter: so what about the apple store employe
bridge has reached its last major milestone. it's supporting itself now. cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo shows us how the new design is not only safer but also one of a kind. >> reporter: believe it or not, it's almost ready. the training wheels have been taken off and now the eastern span of the bay bridge the largest in the world stands on its own. >> all of the cables are tight. they are actually lifting 35,000 200 tons of steel. >> reporter: the weight of the bridge is now supported by a sungle one-mile-long cable. >> this is doing all the heavy lifting now. it's made up of 18,000 five millimeter diameter wires from the en of the bridge all the around to the other side. >> reporter: unlike the western span and the golden gate bridge this isn't anchored to land. it anchors into itself and its decks. >> this bridge holds itself up, the cable connects into the deck. >> reporter: the new bridge will create jobs for the dismantling of the old one. and the "s" curve is gone. >> the current bridge in a major earthquake is not safe. >> reporter: not only will it be safer but the view will be
's benefit valley. cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo on how they are keeping closer watch on their owe animals. >> he was a beautiful, beautiful american warm blood that my husband raised from the time he was a baby. >> reporter: sunday morning at around 9 a.m. three horses were grazing on the outskirts of this ranch in sonoma county. but one didn't make it. sonoma police say 17-year-old delta fox was clintly shot and killed -- deliberately shot and killed. >> the horses came racing up the hill in a huge panic ran all three into one stall. >> then delta collapsed. her husband went to see what happened. >> he found that delta had collapsed and had a very large hole in his flank and he came in and said, delta's been shot and killed, he's dying right now. >> she was shot with a high- powered rifle. >> reporter: bennett valley is the last place you would expect a random shooting. >> it's devastating. and it has hit my husband very, very hard because he raised that horse. >> we're offering a $5,000 reward to any person who may have information leading to the arrest of the person who did this. >> re
decades. cbs5 reporter patrick sedillo on how they shared their story together. >> reporter: at mission harvest christian church in san jose a largely filipino congregation is in celebration of thanksgiving with four special guests. >> i wanted to give them hope because of what has happened in my own life. >> reporter: it's a story almost too good to be true invoking tears from the audience. >> i was very scared having my first baby. >> reporter: how old were you? >> 23. >> reporter: that was 63 years ago in davenport, iowa. lou was pregnant and had to give her baby boy up for adoption. she kept the adoption secret until a discussion about babies earlier this year made her confess to her daughter somewhere out there was a son. >> she said mom, you want to see him? i said yeah, of course, i want to see him. i waited all this time. >> reporter: after an internet search they found ronald albright and sent him a certified letter telling him they wanted to meetly, but he didn't believe the letter at first -- meet him, but he didn't believe the letter at first. >> i read the first one and
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8